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Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis

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1. Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis

Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Progressive (...) Relaxation in Hypnosis Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Aka: Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis From Related Chapters II. Preparation Call attention to body parts sequentially Patient relaxes each body part when prompted Variations of relaxation Tense and release muscle groups Imagine warmth (descending into warm bath) "Letting go" or experiencing "deep calm" Feedback Suggest that the patient is doing well Patient moving into nice state of relaxation III. Technique Take a deep breath and relax

2018 FP Notebook

2. Randomized Controlled Study of the Efficacy of Hypnosis Versus Relaxation and Control in Neuropathic Pain

Randomized Controlled Study of the Efficacy of Hypnosis Versus Relaxation and Control in Neuropathic Pain Randomized Controlled Study of the Efficacy of Hypnosis Versus Relaxation and Control in Neuropathic Pain - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100 (...) ). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Randomized Controlled Study of the Efficacy of Hypnosis Versus Relaxation and Control in Neuropathic Pain (PSYCNEP) The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02256371 Recruitment Status : Suspended First Posted : October 3, 2014 Last Update

2014 Clinical Trials

3. Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis

Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Progressive (...) Relaxation in Hypnosis Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis Aka: Progressive Relaxation in Hypnosis From Related Chapters II. Preparation Call attention to body parts sequentially Patient relaxes each body part when prompted Variations of relaxation Tense and release muscle groups Imagine warmth (descending into warm bath) "Letting go" or experiencing "deep calm" Feedback Suggest that the patient is doing well Patient moving into nice state of relaxation III. Technique Take a deep breath and relax

2015 FP Notebook

4. The Impact of the Hypnosis on the Loss of Weight at Patients in Failure of Bariatric Surgery

by telephone every 15 days to which will be associated 7 individual sessions of hypnosis and 3 individual sessions of learning to autohypnosis. A recording containing the induction of a self-hypnosis session will be given to the subject at the end of the 10 sessions, in order to promote the continuation of home-made autohypnosis. Behavioral: Hypnosis There ar 10 hypnosis sessions : 1st session of hypnosis : relaxation and orientation towards "emotional cleansing". 2nd session of hypnosis: oriented towards (...) The Impact of the Hypnosis on the Loss of Weight at Patients in Failure of Bariatric Surgery The Impact of the Hypnosis on the Loss of Weight at Patients in Failure of Bariatric Surgery - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more

2018 Clinical Trials

5. Medical hypnosis as a tool to acclimatize children to non-invasive positive pressure ventilation: a pilot study. (PubMed)

to obtain a progressive psychocorporal relaxation. All patients accepted the interface and the NPPV after the first hypnosis session. A median of three sessions was needed for overnight (>6 h) NPPV acceptance. The 6-month compliance with NPPV was excellent, with a median use of 7.5 h per night.Medical hypnosis is an effective, safe, noninvasive, and inexpensive tool for reducing the anticipatory distress and acclimatization time for NPPV. This therapy is particularly useful in children with traumatic (...) Medical hypnosis as a tool to acclimatize children to non-invasive positive pressure ventilation: a pilot study. Patient cooperation is crucial for the success of noninvasive positive pressure ventilation (NPPV). This study evaluated the efficacy of medical hypnosis to reduce anticipatory anxiety and acclimatization time in children who are candidates for long-term NPPV.Medical hypnosis was performed by a trained nurse. The acclimatization time and long-term compliance with NPPV were

2013 Chest

6. Hypnosis for asthma--a controlled trial. A report to the Research Committee of the British Tuberculosis Association. (PubMed)

at progressive relaxation. Treatment was randomly allocated and patients were treated by physicians in nine centres. Results were assessed by daily diary recordings of wheezing and the use of bronchodilators, and by monthly recordings of F.E.V.(1) and vital capacity. At the end of the year independent clinical assessments were made by physicians unaware of the patients' treatment.There were 252 patients (127 hypnosis and 125 controls) accepted for analysis, but a number of them did not continue (...) assessors, both treatment groups showed some improvement Among men the assessments of wheezing score and use of bronchodilators showed similar improvement in the two treatment groups; among women, however, those treated by hypnosis showed improvement similar to that observed in the men, but those given breathing exercises made much less progress, the difference between the two treatment groups reaching statistical significance. Changes in F.E.V.(1) and V.C. between the control and hypnosis groups were

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1968 British medical journal

7. A comparison of self-hypnosis versus progressive muscle relaxation in patients with multiple sclerosis and chronic pain. (PubMed)

A comparison of self-hypnosis versus progressive muscle relaxation in patients with multiple sclerosis and chronic pain. Twenty-two patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) and chronic pain we recruited into a quasi-experimental trial comparing the effects of self-hypnosis training (HYP) with progressive muscle relaxation (PMR) on pain intensity and pain interference; 8 received HYP and the remaining 14 participants were randomly assigned to receive either HYP or PMR. HYP-condition participants (...) the first session was. The results support the efficacy of self-hypnosis training for the management of chronic pain in persons with MS.

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2009 The International journal of clinical and experimental hypnosis

9. Recommendations for good practice in Ultrasound: Oocyte retrieval

insertion as it projects where the needle tip will progress. - It is advised to keep the needle in the centre of the follicle during aspiration and observe the follicle walls to collapse around the tip. - The needle tip markers must be observed at all times as it is manoeuvred within the ovaries and into each follicle; the needle tip should never be advanced if not visible. - Aspirate the follicular fluid containing the oocyte/cumulus complex by application of suction. - The walls of the follicle (...) . It is important to set patient expectations at the time of scheduling; the role of the ‘verbal anaesthetist’ is to begin to set the tone with calming conversation while taking the patient into the room. The environment can be made more relaxing with darkened lights, music in the background and care taken to ensure that the room temperature is made comfortable (21-23ºC)(Cho and Choi, 2016, Yeo et al., 2013, Zhang et al., 2014). It is commonly used in in- office procedures of many disciplines but is poorly

2019 European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology

10. Physiologic Basis of Pain in Labour and Delivery: An Evidence-Based Approach to its Management

,” “DNIC,” “acupuncture,” “acupressure,” “sterile water injection,” “higher center,” “control mind,” “cognitive structuring,” “holistic health,” “complementary therapy(ies),” “breathing,” “relaxation,” “mental imagery,” “visualization,” “mind focusing,” “hypnosis,” “auto-hypnosis,” “sophrology,” “mind and body interventions,” “music,” “odors,” “biofeedback,” “Lamaze,” “Bonapace,” “prenatal training,” “gymnastic,” “chanting,” “haptonomy,” “environment,” “transcutaneous electrical stimulus-stimulation (...) stimulations at any site on the body for the duration of each painful contraction) is best achieved through acupressure, sterile water injections, or deep massage (I). 6. The Central Nervous System Control mechanism, which consists of deviating or focussing the woman's attention is best activated through labour support and the practice of yoga, relaxation, visualization, breathing, auto-hypnosis and cognitive restructuring (I). 7. Continuous labour support, as part of nonpharmacological approaches to pain

2018 Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada

11. Recommendations for the Delivery of Psychosocial Oncology Services in Ontario

? Cancer’s Psychosocial Impact Despite significant progress in cancer care in recent years, a diagnosis of cancer continues to place a tremendous burden on individuals, caregivers and the healthcare system. As survival rates improve, the prevalence is rising, meaning that more Ontarians than ever before are living with cancer. Figure 2: Cancer Care Continuum Prevention Screening Diagnosis Treatment Recovery/ Survivorship End-of-Life Care Primary Care Psychosocial & Palliative CareBuilding the case: why (...) , religious Adapted from National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) Clinical Practice Guidelines in Oncology: Distress Management (15) More than 40 percent of all cancer patients will develop significant distress at some point during diagnosis, treatment, survivorship, progression of disease, palliation or end of life. Table 1 (continued): Psychosocial concerns of patients with cancerBuilding the case: why is psychosocial oncology care important? | 15 Prevalence and Extent of Psychosocial Distress

2018 Cancer Care Ontario

12. WHO consolidated guideline on self-care interventions for health: sexual and reproductive health and rights

of caesarean sections, among others). Low- to moderate-certainty evidence REC 1b: Nurse-led applied relaxation training programme (content includes group discussion of anxiety and stress-related issues in pregnancy and purpose of applied relaxation, deep breathing techniques, among other relaxation techniques). REC 1c: Psychosocial couple-based prevention programme (content includes emotional self-management, conflict management, problem solving, communication and mutual support strategies that foster

2019 World Health Organisation Guidelines

14. Guidelines for crises in anaesthesia - Quick Reference Handbook

and fluid warming equipment. ? Discuss management plan between surgical, anaesthetic and nursing teams: • Liaise with haematologist if necessary (Box A). • Consider interventional radiology. • Consider use of cell salvage equipment. ? Monitor progress: • Use point of care testing: Hb, lactate, coagulation, etc. • Use lab testing: including calcium and fibrinogen. ? Replace calcium and consider giving tranexamic acid (Box C). ? If bleeding continues consider giving recombinant factor VIIa: liase (...) anaesthesia with intravenous hypnotic agent and muscle relaxation with a non- depolarising neuromuscular blocking agent. ? Give dantrolene (see Box B). Delegate mixing – it is time and labour intensive ? Begin active cooling: • Reduce the operating room ambient temperature. • Cooling jackets or blankets. • Ice packing in groin, axillae and anterior neck. • Bladder, gastric or peritoneal lavage with boluses 10 ml.kg -1 iced water. ? Begin continuous monitoring of: core and peripheral temperature, invasive

2019 Association of Anaesthetists of GB and Ireland

15. Management of symptomatic hypermobility in children and young people

? Progressive relaxation for better sleep ? Wellbeing and sleep: quick fix exercise ? Wellbeing and sleep: the full works 14 Further Academic Reading Adib, n, Davies, k et al. Joint hypermobility syndrome in Childhood. A not so benign multisystem disorder? Rheumatology 2005 Vol 44, issue 6 p744-750 Fatoye F, Palmer S, Macmillan F, Rowe P, van der Linden M. Pain intensity and quality of life perception in children with hypermobility syndrome. Rheumatol Int. 2012 May;32(5):1277-84 Jayanthi N, LaBella C (...) for children and young people with symptomatic hypermobility. Pain can affect concentration, memory, mood, sleeping and also impact on quality of life. If appropriate, referral to a unit experienced with the management of chronic pain in young people can be helpful if they fail to progress with local management, as chronic pain is most effectively managed with a combination of physical and psychological techniques. Pain medications are often ineffective, and the side effects should be carefully considered

2019 British Society for Rheumatology

17. Developing a National Pain Strategy for Canada

for effectively managing (and preventing) chronic pain 11 Gaps in health-system arrangements limit the reach and impact of chronic-pain programs and services 12 Limited national coordination inhibits progress 13 Additional equity-related observations about the problem 23 FOUR ELEMENTS OF A POTENTIALLY COMPREHENSIVE APPROACH FOR ADDRESSING THE PROBLEM 24 Element 1 – Improve primary-care-based chronic-pain management and create/expand interdisciplinary specialty-care teams 25 Element 2 – Reduce the emergence (...) ) chronic pain; o gaps in health-system arrangements limit the reach and impact of chronic-pain programs and services; and o limited national coordination inhibits progress. What do we know (from systematic reviews) about four elements of a potentially comprehensive approach to addressing the problem? • Element 1 (Better care) – Improve primary-care-based chronic-pain management and create/expand interdisciplinary specialty-care teams o This approach element speaks to getting the big picture right

2017 McMaster Health Forum

18. WHO recommendations: intrapartum care for a positive childbirth experience

preferences. Recommended Opioid analgesia for pain relief 20. Parenteral opioids, such as fentanyl, diamorphine and pethidine, are recommended options for healthy pregnant women requesting pain relief during labour, depending on a woman’s preferences. Recommended Relaxation techniques for pain management 21. Relaxation techniques, including progressive muscle relaxation, breathing, music, mindfulness and other techniques, are recommended for healthy pregnant women requesting pain relief during labour (...) ages. One of the WHO strategic priorities over the next five years for achieving Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) targets is to support countries to strengthen their health systems to fast-track progress towards achieving universal health coverage (UHC). WHO is supporting countries to ensure that all people and communities have access to and can use the promotive, preventive and curative health services that are appropriate to their needs, and that are effective and of sufficient quality, while

2018 World Health Organisation Guidelines

19. Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease in South Asians in the United States: Epidemiology, Risk Factors, and Treatments: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association

of severe CKD (stages 4–5) was higher in the South Asian group compared with NHWs, , and among patients with CKD in Canada, Asians appeared to have faster disease progression compared with NHWs. A recent study compared cross-sectional data of Indians living in the United States (MASALA study) with those living in India (Center for Cardiometabolic Risk Reduction in South Asia study) and showed that the CKD prevalence rates among Indians were relatively similar in men living in US cities and those living (...) ). Inflammation and Thrombosis The risk of ASCVD in South Asians may be increased by a prothrombotic milieu made up of higher levels of homocysteine, plasminogen activator inhibitor-1, and Lp(a), , along with a proinflammatory state, characterized by higher levels of inflammatory markers such as CRP (C-reactive protein), leptin, interleukin-6, and tumor necrosis factor-α. The role of inflammation in the initiation, progression, and clinical sequelae of atherosclerosis is a subject of intense investigation

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2018 American Heart Association

20. Position Paper for the Treatment of Nightmare Disorder in Adults

antidepressants. The following therapies may be used for the treatment of nightmare disorder: cognitive behavioral therapy; exposure, relaxation, and rescripting therapy; hypnosis; lucid dreaming therapy; progressive deep muscle relaxation; sleep dynamic therapy; self-exposure therapy; systematic desensitization; testimony method; nitrazepam; prazosin; and triazolam. The following are not recommended for the treatment of nightmare disorder: clonazepam and venlafaxine. The ultimate judgment regarding propriety (...) , and rescripting therapy, hypnosis, lucid dreaming therapy, progressive deep muscle relaxation, sleep dynamic therapy, self-exposure therapy, systematic desensitization, and testimony method. Pharmacologic Treatment Options The following may be used for the treatment of PTSD-associated nightmares: the atypical antipsychotics olanzapine, risperidone and aripiprazole, clonidine, cyproheptadine, fluvoxamine, gabapentin, nabilone, phenelzine, prazosin, topiramate, trazodone, and tricyclic antidepressants

2018 American Academy of Sleep Medicine

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